Matt Durnin, Asia-Pacific Conservation Science Director, uses his upcoming trip to Papua New Guinea to teach his snake-loving son a lesson on the Birds of Paradise. Read more
The Climate Challenger sailed around the Pacific connecting communities confronted by a shared enemy: climate change.
The Adelberts Conservation Cooperative Society and the Conservancy are helping farmers in Madang Province produce the the first fair trade-certified cocoa in the country.
How can the choices you make as a consumer help improve both the health of forests and human well-being? Find out in this interactive infographic
Read about our regional efforts to improve forest management from the Deputy Director of the Conservancy's Asia Pacific Program. For people and nature
Explore the TREES exhibit audio tours to learn more about the Birds of Paradise and the Conservancy's work in Virginia and around the globe. Listen
Read a blog written by Alison Green, senior marine scientist with The Nature Conservancy's Tropical Marine Conservation Program in the Asia Pacific Conservation Region. See more
Annisah Sapul came to Kimbe Bay as a Conservancy intern. Now, she's turned a short-term learning experience into a life's passion.
With global fish supplies crashing, The Nature Conservancy is racing to help communities around the world protect the oceans’ nurseries — coral reefs. In remote Pere village on Manus Island, Papua New Guinea we find a story of precarious hope.
The Conservancy is helping communities in Papua New Guinea obtain rainwater collection tanks and helping them develop land use and management plans that conserve large areas of land.
Ponawan Pokakes tells of the traditional ways of the Titan tribe and Manuai Matawan a Nature Conservancy Community Conservation Coordinator and native of Pere village talk about why spawning reefs are so special.
In the heart of the Coral Triangle — which supports 76 percent of the world’s coral species — the Conservancy has helped design the first network of marine protected areas designed to help corals withstand the deadly pressures of climate change.
RAFT is working at all levels — from tree-cutting to helping craft the laws that regulate the timber trade — to make Asia-Pacific forestry more sustainable and responsible.